The Greatest Story Ever Told

The Greatest Story Ever Told

All-star epic retelling of Christ's life.

"My God, My God, why hast thou forsaken Me?" It is towards this climactic crossroads that the story of Jesus of Nazareth leads, and to which, at the final moment, it again looks back in triumphant retrospect. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


The Greatest Story Ever Told torrent reviews

Steven W (kr) wrote: This was really just a bad movie.....

Markkyle R (nl) wrote: This is my favorite one

Russ B (ru) wrote: 11/8/2015: An ok movie. Better than I expected though. I was still hoping for more action and general bad-assery from the Hannah character.

Jessica L (ru) wrote: I love the cinematography (does that apply to anime?) and the soundtrack but the story just seems lacking continuity for me. I think a plot just based on romance from memories is bit boring...I didn't really feel the emotions that a lot of people commented on.

Brad B (fr) wrote: inde life drama of a group of clam digger friends dealing with the realities of their lives in 1976. portrayals of "the day" were pretty accurate. slow paced, but real. well acted. enjoyable if one likes these types of films when well done. i do.

Kyoko K (nl) wrote: beautiful friendship between a man and a girl. and very sad.

Steve M (us) wrote: Cause for Alarm! Starring: Loretta Young, Barry Sullivan, Bruce Cowling, and Irving Bacon Director: Tay Garnett A delusional, bed-ridden man (Sullivan) writes a letter to the district attorney's office in which he claims his wife (Young) and doctor (Cowling) are plotting to kill him. As he reveals this to his wife, his weak heart gives out. She has just given the letter to the mailman, and she launches into a frantic series of attempts to recover it, before she ends up being framed by a dead man for a murder she didn't commit. "Cause for Alarm!" could be an exciting--and even thrilling--little movie, but it is about 20 minutes too long. It drags a bit in the beginning and it sags in the middle. It needed to be more concentrated in order to fully capture the dread of the main character and to drive home the sense of ever-closer doom that is closing in on her as more and more people seem to grow suspicious of her, and she fails in her attempts to retrieve the letter. The acting in the film is good all around (even if Young's constant hysterics get a bit tiring) and the technical aspects of the film are very well-done, particularly the lighting of the film's climactic scenes. The only problem with the film is its bloated, drawn-out script. If not for that, this could have been a Seven or Eight Tomato movie.

Antti T (it) wrote: One of the better Finnish war films.

William D (fr) wrote: Clark Gable's next picture after "Gone With the Wind" was "Strange Cargo," where he teamed back up with Joan Crawford. Instead of light romantic comedy, this time the legendary duo brings us complex, rather brainy drama. I would even describe this film as literary. It has its flaws, but "Strange Cargo" is an interesting and enriching work of art with an unusual spiritual undercurrent. Set in the South American jungle, it tells the story of an inmate in a remote penal colony (Gable) and a tough broad from the gutter with no family (Crawford) struggling to get by working in cheap nightclubs (probably including prostitution). Gable and several other inmates break out of the prison, and we follow them on their grueling trek. For reasons I won't explain, Crawford's character ends up going with them. Along the way, they all learn a lot about each other and the demons they're fighting. There are so many characters that it gets a bit dizzying, and the script sometimes is a bit overly brainy. But there's a lot here to appreciate, and I'm saddened that "Strange Cargo" has been so completely forgotten. In my continued exploration of the films of Joan Crawford, I'm realizing something more deeply than ever. The vast majority of good films have been forgotten. American culture has a bizarre tendency to forget about its movies. You'd think that good films would leave more of a trace in the culture. So much good work that no one knows about. One tidbit: the director of "Strange Cargo," Frank Borzage (a man I've never heard of before this), won a Best Director award at the very first Oscar ceremony in 1929. The film was called "Seventh Heaven," starring Janet Gaynor. She also won an Oscar that night. Another forgotten movie from a forgotten director, starring a forgotten actress.

Dan K (es) wrote: In more capable hands (Coen Bros) it could have been a classic.

Eric R (mx) wrote: Neither terrible, nor memorable.

Jesse B (ru) wrote: This is a hard-boiled, hard-bitten New York noir from the mad-dog writer/director and all around tough-guy movie-maverick, Sam Fuller himself. The pictures about this dame, see, and she be carrying some loot too hot to handle in this purse of hers, that is until she goes and gets it lifted off her person. The only catch is the police are looking for this particular item themselves, along with the feds and all the rest of them government types. The guy who lifts it, he don't know what he's got until its too late. Pretty soon, everyone's up to their necks in commie plots and secret microfilm formulas. The kinda stuff the movies are made of, right. Well this flick's got it all. Suspense, murder, beautiful broads and a whole gang of smooth talking rats who have only one thing on their minds and ain't none of it any good. So do yourself a favor and go check it out for yourself and see what all the fuss is about. It's called Pickup on South Street. Don't forget the name. Tell 'em Mo sent you.

Luke M (es) wrote: Its no high class political intrigue story, but there's enough talent put into The Ides of March to make it worth watching.